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CSPAN
Nov 21, 2013 10:00am EST
quote head any longer. you think this is in the best interest of the united states senate and the american people to make advise and consent in effect mean nothing, obviously you can break the rules to change the rules to achieve that. but some of us have been around here long enough to know the shoe is sometimes on the other foot.
ABC
Nov 20, 2013 12:35am PST
quote . never seen before like this. ♪ ♪ >> the president of the united states is dead. >> announcer: keep it right here, america, "nightline" is back in just 60 second. president o
MSNBC
Nov 27, 2013 7:00pm PST
quote history, lawrence in the united states of the u.s. government deeming certain ideas radical. such as the civil rights movement. or socialist and communist. or, anti-war protesters. then taking action to destroy them either their reputations or, their, their professions. and, i think we all ought to be aware of that history and wary of these kind of programs.
PBS
Oct 31, 2013 6:00pm PDT
quote communications from a place inside the united states on u.s. territory you have to have -- you have to do it under either fisa authority or what's called transit authority, but in general you can't just both collect information that would reside in a database of yahoo! or google. if you're doing it from overseas different rules apply. you're not relying on statutory authority. you're not relying on the fisa court. instead you're relying solely on presidential authority under executive order 12333 and there the rules are a little bit different and when you're tapping into a foreign access point you're allowed to presume legally dps you're the n.s.a.s that the people using that
CNN
Nov 4, 2013 9:00am PST
quote example, in the united states, it appears as though, according to the documents, that the national security agency tracked everyone's phone calls. in order to identify 300 suspects. we had to track according to the disclosures, 300 million people's activities. it doesn't seem right. it seems like overreach. over and over again this needs to be organized. there are legitimate uses of this. this is clearly overstep. in this particular case, we assume that there was monitoring between different computer systems. with enkrepgcryptioencryption. we can stop it. >> google is calling this overreach. you're clearly angry about this.
CSPAN
Oct 31, 2013 8:00pm EDT
united states." this'll be a very informative and invaluable discussion. it is also my pleasure to introduce that moderator of this panel, an important member of president obama's white house team, valerie jarrett. a senior adviser to the president and a longtime confidant of the president. she oversees the office of andgement and affairs chairs the white house council on women and girls. she was the chief executive officer of the habitat company. baldry has held positions in both the public and private sectors and hails from chicago before coming to washington, d.c. lees give gentlemen, a warm welcome to valerie jarrett. [applause] good morning, everyone. you look fantastic out there. we are all delighted to be here. i would like to begin by congratulating a secretary who has truly hit the ground running since the apartment. has traveled all over the world and gave a party and everyone showed up. you showed up and we were surprised. i also want to give credit to former secretary and now an ofassador who was the brain -- two years ago. we stand up so we can welcome you. [applause]
soviet union, the united kingdom and the united states and already signed by nearly 100 countries. it has been hailed by people the world over who are thankful to be free from the fears of nuclear fall out and i'm confident that on next tuesday at 10:30 in the morning it will receive the endorsement from the united states. the long shadows of crisis envelope us still. but we meet today in an atmosphere in rising hope and at a moment of comparative calm. my presence here today is not a sign of crisis but of confidence. i'm not here to report on a new threat to the peace on new signs of war. i have come to salute the united nations and support the american people for your daily deliberation. for the reduction of global tension must not be an excuse for the narrow pursuit of self interest. if the soviet union and the united states with all of their global interests and clashing commitments of ideology and nuclear weapons still aimed at each other today can find agreement surely other nations can do the same. chronic disputes which divert appreciate resources from the needs of the people.
PBS
Nov 20, 2013 12:00pm PST
gas production increase will make the united states not only self-sufficient in energy, as the latest has shown, but they could be an exporter which would be a boost for the economy and also for the. >> rose: we conclude with naftali bennett, an israeli politician, and former business executive who is minister of economy in the government with some strong opinions about negotiations with the palestinians. >> israel is not about conflict. it's about being a lighthouse nation. now in respect to the palestinian conflict, i'm well aware of what's going on. i'll tell you my thoughts. we're in discussions right now, and it's no secret, i oppose establishing a palestinian state within israel. i think it's a disaster. but having said that, i belong to a government whose prime minister explicitly said that he does want to achieve aitate a sd i joined his government knowingly so. >> rose: the middle east and israel from two different perspectives. next. l captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: alwaleed bin talal is here, the
CSPAN
Nov 19, 2013 3:00pm EST
transferred to the united states for trial in article 3 courts or before military tribunals. that means there's absolutely no need to hold another detainee on board a ship just to interrogate him, and there is absolutely no excuse for not putting new detainees at guantanamo bay. this provision makes sense for the security of this country and it makes sense for good intelligence collection. the ban on transfers to yemen is a very critical aspect of this amendment. the amendment bans any detainee transfers to yemen until december 31, 2014. it's been four years since the president posed a moratorium on transfers to yemen from guantanamo following the failed airplane bombing attempt on christmas day 2009 by umar farouk. at that time yemen was viewed as a hot spot for terrorists especially with the rise of al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. now four years later not much really has changed except for the rising recidivism rate. we know that former detainees have rejoined aqap both as leaders as well as members. we know that former detainees have rejoined -- we know that yemen continues to str
Al Jazeera America
Nov 27, 2013 11:30am EST
difficult diplomatic dance. the united states negotiated a deal called "the bilateral security accord" which would keep most troops in the country when nato's 75,000 leave next year. the deal hit a signnag. afghan president karzai presented a new last-minute set of demands. on this edition of "inside story" we will discuss america's future in afghanistan. first, this background: >> afghan president hamid karzai again refused to sign the bilateral security agreement on monday. instead, adding more items to a growing list of demands. it was during a last-minute meeting with u.s. national security advisor susan rice that karzi insisted the u.s. would need to start peace talks with the taliban and release 17 after gangs from guantanamo bay before the bilateral security agreement got his signature. over. >> if the agreement isn't signed promptly, what i said to the president is we would have no choice. we would be compelled by necessity, not by our preference, to have to begin to plan for the prospect that we will not be able to to keep our troops here because they will not be invited beca
Al Jazeera America
Nov 25, 2013 12:30pm EST
here is my favorite comment on facebook. united states has had an arranged marriage, they are always in court filing before divorce, by the end of staying married, but living separated but america still has to pay child support, after all there was love at some point. >> and the kids being the people of both countries totally confused. >> . >> drones, nukes, the talibans and anti-sentiments. these are just some of the issues that are complicated the fractures u.s. pakistan alliance since 9/11. pakistan is a recipient of a huge chunk of military aid. but mutual mistrust and the arms of groups brought into questions whether both countries stage share a strategic effort. many americans view pack scan a country of 200 million people exclusively through the helps of violence. while many harbor conspiracy theories about america's role in the world. so how fragile is the alliance and what is it's future? to discuss this, we are joined by daniel marquise. at the council on foreign relations and author of no exit from pakistan america's tortured relationship with islamabad. founding me
CSPAN
Nov 3, 2013 6:00am EST
competitiveness of the united states. you get into things like education system, our taxing system, and all of the things that make u.s. companies competitive vis-À-vis our competitors around the world. that is another broad subject. to have a level playing field between ex-im bank and tariffs and the ability to penetrate markets that are open is kind of the foundation of all of this. past that, it is up to u.s. companies to be competitive and up to the american government, certainly, to help us all be as competitive as we can to create manufacturing jobs and job growth. i look at it in those three steps of foundational work. the opening of markets is fundamental to starting the process. we export an awful lot from the united states. we work hard every day on internal label agreements. we have spent a lot of time on our education system. but if we do not have those markets to start with, the rest of this is sort of benign. we have got to be there to play. >> again, in the auto business, what would you see as the competitive threats come to be from more imports? >> we love free-trade and we lo
CSPAN
Nov 1, 2013 1:00am EDT
loopholes while hurting others that are investing in the united states. we can do better. and we can do this by broadening the tax base and lowering tax rates in a way that doesn't add a dime to the federal deficit. the president put forward the details of his tax reform and pleadmead clear his commitment -- and has made clear his commitment to business tax reform paired with an infrastructure package paid for with one-time revenue. we have a real opportunity ahead to seize the tax reform and establish a simpler, fairer and more competitive tax reform in the yeats. -- years. they share much in common with the approach the president has put forward. there's no reason we can't start with the substantial policy areas we agree on and come together to find common ground. in addition to reforming our tax system, we must finish the work of creating new trade agreements that are free and fair. they must open up markets for america's businesses and must add to the millions of american jobs that are currently supported by trade. as congress comes together in support of trade deals we'll help e
Al Jazeera America
Nov 11, 2013 7:00pm EST
state john kerry said the u.s. and other international powers were united on a nuclear deal with iran even though iran failed to accept the proposal. and the nuclear watchdog agency said iran is willing to let inspectors take a look at a number of sites. and the curfew in egypt has been lifted. a senior leading of a militant lead linked to al-qaeda is dead. he was killed and it will on sunday. in 2010, the u.s. designated him a global terrorist. america pays tribute to his veterans. president obama lays a wreath at the arlington national cemetery in remembrance of those who served the country. "real money with ali velshi" is next on al jazeera america. ♪ >>> fill her up, gas prices head towards $3 a gallon. plus give ing veterans the weapon they need to succeed in the gi bill. and the efforts to help immigrants stay and succeed in america. i am ali velshi, this is "real money." ♪ >>> this is "real money," you are the most takt part of the show, so join our live conversation for the next half hour on twitter. the national average for gasoline is now 40ing cents lower than sept
Al Jazeera America
Nov 12, 2013 3:30am EST
also want to supply a renewable fuel to the united states. and with 200-plus plants in the united states we can produce 13 to 15 billion gallons of ethanol in a year. >> so the idea behind ethanol is that it's note a fossil fuel. it's cleaner. it reduces independence on other areas. the need for ethanol the same as it was when the subsidies and encouragement were in place? >> absolutely. the need doesn't change. and again, it is a renewable fuel. it helps the rural economy, and gives our consumers a choice. if we want renewable fuels we have the e-10 blends that just about everybody uses here in the united states. we is have the new fuel that was approved by the epa a couple of years ago e-15, and that is just starting to make its headway here in the united states. and we believe it's a positive impact with everybody. >> how do you deal with the criticisms dealing with the fact that there may have been some unintended consequences. the price of corn goes up, and it -- it costs you? >> sure, i have been in the agriculture industry for 30-plus years, and i have seen good crops as fa
CSPAN
Nov 15, 2013 9:59pm EST
, not only we the united states but we the alliance and its many partners adopted a new strategy that matched and narrowed the mission. up to this point the mission was to make afghanistan the next jeffersonian democracy, to make sure women would have the same rights as men, not only there but the same rights as women have in the nordic countries. it was a large and frankly unattainable mission. what we did is we made the focus of the mission real, which is to make sure that afghanistan would never again be a safe haven for terrorists. that is why we were there in the first place and ultimately had to be the reason why we were there in the last place. we also adapted our means to that mission. the means were to buy time for the afghan national security forces to be able to take care of security in its own country. we did that by surging troops, not only american but allied troops in large numbers, and set a very clear deadline, a deadline of the end of december 2014, at which point afghanistan's responsibility, the security for afghanistan's responsibility would lie in the hands of th
PBS
Nov 14, 2013 7:00pm PST
substitute the united states as the country's key night their relationship with russia is not releasing any other relationship. russia is much more important than being a replacement for another nation. we are looking for tok operation which would be beneficial for both egypt and russia it was according to some egyptian media. the ministers discussed on steel sweat favor of any new eyes. he tipped to save the union lost on an ice until the nineteen seventies when climbing may constitute the us after washington helped broker a peace deal with israel. the u s a since egypt's top financial impact the relations of fulton says the army tells you the tips best democratically elected president tonight. last month the us frozen chunk of its domenici aid budget to eat it rumors are true to its two seats about twenty week old news to the fact that in the world today we should leave the house behind standard in the present is for users. stick approach each nation needs to assess for itself. nations need to decide to ally themselves with. russia's prime minister also said he supports the transition fro
Al Jazeera America
Nov 30, 2013 5:00pm EST
united states has been outsourced throughout the world. if you look at the major brewers in the united states they're owned by international companies. to greg and bill's point we're not only fighting to keep a culture of beer in the united states but a craft beer culture. with craft beer culture being hyper local in our communities and states, that's u.s. jobs. that's a great tax base. where there is great beer food will follow. where there is beer and food, music will tomorrow, that demonstrates how we create culture in the united states that is health y vibrant, and its rooted right here. that helps our own local economy. being based in spokane, washington, we're trying to be a driven as much as greg is in san diego and bill in washington, d.c. in spokane we're trying to create a craft brewing university in turn they go to the grocery and vote every time when they purchase. what we're seeing in each neighborhood around the united states is people buying local. it could be u.s. it could be your neighborhood, your state or your region. people are proud of the beers made in the united
CSPAN
Nov 10, 2013 3:50pm EST
. the united states is spending more money on immigration enforcement than all of the other enforcement activities the united states government combined. in other words, more than the fbi plus the dea plus the alcohol of tobacco and firearms, all of that together is less money than just the immigration enforcement by itself. and now we have a bill this congress that's being called the liberal reform that's going to double the number of agents to 40,000. that's like a small army. and it's going to spend $47 billion over ten years on more enforcement. and this is while i don't know what life is like here in new york, maybe everything is hunky dory here, but in california we're closing schools, and we're laying off teachers, and that's happening in chicago and detroit and philadelphia. we don't have any money. detroit says it's broke, and we're going to spend $47 billion on this. now, immigration authorities are implementing a system for checking the legal status of workers which is an electronic database that's called e-verify. so people who are working with bad social securit
CSPAN
Nov 30, 2013 5:00pm EST
relationship of britain with our united states, and may our nations together cooperate as in the time of sir winston churchill to guarantee the freedom and peace of all people. amen. >> please remain standing for the visitation of the colors by the united states armed forces colorguard, the singing of the united kingdom anthem, the singing of the united states anthem, and the retiring of the colors. ♪ ♪ >> ♪ god save our queen long live our noble queen god save our queen send her victorious happy and glorious long to reign over us god save our queen! ♪ >> ♪ oh, say can you see by the dawn's early light what so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last gleaming? whose broad stripes and bright stars thru the perilous fight, o'er the ramparts we watched were so gallantly streaming? and the rocket's red glare, the bombs bursting in air, gave proof through the night that our flag was still there. oh, say does that star-spangled banner yet wave o'er the land of the free and the home of the brave? ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> ladies and gentlemen, the speaker of the united states house o
CSPAN
Nov 28, 2013 11:35am EST
niceties and become a united states senator if they, and the speaker of the united states house of representatives. [applause] please stand as the chaplain of the u.s. house of representatives give the invocation. >> let us pray -- god of all nations, we ask your blessing all on this gathering of people separated only by a common language to honor today a towering figure of the way first century, sir winston churchill. a man larger than life, often quoted authoritatively and by many accounts usually wrongly. he inspired to heroic a compliment and for severe it's millions on both sides of the greatic in a time of darkness across the face of the earth. gifts, oh, god, you pour out for the benefit of all. waswinston's gift leadership and a time of great chaos and fear, which when expended left the world a safer 80 prime minister peacefully voted out of office. in a world consumed by politics, that example was one of itself one of the most important legacies of a greater political figure in a western democracy. bust the a reminder to all americans of a world leader who stood by us in t
CSPAN
Nov 9, 2013 7:00pm EST
experience in the united states. our guest is ray suarez, who has written a really terrific book entitled "latino americans: the 500-year legacy that shaped a nation." it's a companion to the ground breaking pbs series on latino americans. in barely 250 pages, ray takes the reader through the broad sweep of latino history in the united states. even before there was a united states. from the spanish explorers to the modern day. it's a majestic effort, in my view. seeking to discover and highlight the history and future of the latino experience in the united states, and to put in context in order to build a broader appreciation for lot teen experience. it helps us understand, frankly, some of the issues that have become so important to washington politics today. as all the you know, the america society and the coinlt of the americas are generally known for our work in the western hemisphere, including latin america, and canada. the immigrant experience is something that each of our nations have in common. we are a hemisphere of immigrants. for over five years, our immigration and integratio
CSPAN
Nov 17, 2013 12:00pm EST
: pakistan, the united states, and an epic history of misunderstanding." he served as ambassador to pakistan from 2000 wait until 2011. we advise the late prime minister at boston university and you write extensively for "the new york times" and wall street journal just to name a few. and you obviously have a very inside view of this relationship and i think just the title is a strong indictment towards the u.s. and pakistan. you say that the relationship, entail of exaggerated expectations and broken promises and disastrous misunderstandings, i would like to delve into what you mean by that little later in the interview. at first i'm asking you a simple question. what motivated you to write this book? >> guest: this book has been on my mind for so many years. i was a college student in 1979. several of my colleagues, as in students, burned it down the u.s. embassy and people also wanted to go down to the u.s. consulate in berlin that done as well. all of this had taken place when the holiest mosque and shrine of government had been taken down. so people just went berserk. and i was
CSPAN
Nov 4, 2013 6:45am EST
think he neatly of the most vociferous critic of affirmative action at the united states supreme court, the most for surfers critic of affirmative action is the only african-american on the supreme court, clarence thomas, and he is by far the most vociferous critic. there are other critics, other very strong critics but there is no one on the supreme court who takes this issue as personally, and it is as intense in his criticism and it is as hostile to affirmative action and clarence thomas. and if you talk with him or read his opinions, the first thing out of his mouth is that affirmative action actually does not help its intended beneficiaries. that's a very powerful critique because that critique is it say, listen, forget about affirmative action's effects on other people. his claim is that affirmative action does not help the people that it is intended to know. one of the things he says is that affirmative action, that it puts a stigma on its intended beneficiary. and what he means by that, what he means by that is, and again he's been willing to be very autobiographical abou
CSPAN
Nov 21, 2013 1:00am EST
] patricia wald. [applause] patricia wald made history as the first woman appointed to the united states court of appeals for the district of columbia circuit, rising to chief judge f the court. she always strove to better understand the law and fairly apply it. after leaving federal service, judge wald helped institute tandards for justice and the rule of law at the international criminal tribunal. hailed as a model judge, she laid a foundation for countless women within the legal profession and helped unveil the humanity within the law. [applause] opera g winfrey. oprah winfrey is a global media icon. hen she launched the oprah winfrey show in 1986, there were few women and even fewer women of color with a national platform to discuss the issues and events shaping our time. over the 25 years that followed, oprah winfrey's innateness for tapping into our most fervent hopes and deepest fears drew millions of viewers across every background, making her show the highest rated talk show in television history. oprah winfrey has used her influence to support underserved communities and lift up the
CSPAN
Nov 3, 2013 2:05pm EST
?: perspectives on investing and operating in the united states. this is going to be a very informative and valuable discussion and it is also my pleasure to introduce the moderator of this panel, an important member of president obama's white house team, valerie jarrett is a senior advisor to the president and a long-time confidant of the president. she oversees the office of public engagement and intergovernmental affairs and chairs the white house council on women and girls. prior to joining the obama administration, she was the chief executive officer of the habitat company. valerie has held positions in both the public and private sectors and hails from chicago before coming to washington, d.c. ladies and gentlemen, please give a warm welcome to valerie jarrett. [applause] >> well, good morning, everybody. you look fantastic out there. we are also delighted to be here. i would like to begin by congratulating secretary pritzker who has hit the ground running since her appointment. she has not only traveled around the world, but she gave a party and everyone showed up. i also want to
CSPAN
Nov 1, 2013 6:00pm EDT
investment in the united states. in addition, i should note that the president once again calls for congress to provide full funding for select usa in his budget. select usa already provides a great bang for the buck. the response to this summit shows that we can and will be doing much more to help you succeed. we want to capture the energy and turn your conversations into united states investments. on another note, i want to be clear that we are listening to that leaders of this community more than ever before. i am pleased to announce an important example of our commitment to listen to you. let me give you a little bit of ground. the commerceur, department has received valuable advice on how to support american manufacturer -- -- 2004m the commerce department has received value but by sun how support american manufacturers. the fabric of american manufacturing has expanded. there are many representatives in this room. owned u.s. foreign space manufacturers now support 1.7 million jobs in the united states. the share of our foreign investment dollars for manufacturers has grown to
CSPAN
Nov 5, 2013 2:00pm EST
constraints on defense spending, the united states will continue to represent there'll a 40% of global defense expenditures. most of the world's other leading military powers are america's close allies. what has always distinguished the united states is not simply the existence of our great power . rather, it is the way in which we have used our power for the purpose of trying to make a that her world. we have made mistakes. we will continue to make mistakes. but we cannot allow the overhanging threat of future miscalculation and mistakes to paralyze or intimidate our will and our necessary decision making today. in the 21st century united states must continue to be a force for and an important symbol of humanity, freedom, and progress for all mankind. we must also make a far better effort to understand how the world sees us and why. .e must listen more we must listen more. after more than a decade of costly, controversial, and at times open-ended war, america is redefining its role in the world. the same time more americans including officials are growing skeptical about our co
CSPAN
Nov 11, 2013 12:00am EST
, the united states, and an epic history of misunderstanding". delighted to be here with you today. use served as the ambassador as the embassador to pakistan 2008 through 2011 you advised benazir bhutto dow professor at boston university of the director and thuds tin is to he writes extensively for the "wall street journal" and "the new york times" today matthew. you obviously have a very in side few of this relationship and i think just the title is a strong indictment of u.s. policy. and is in your words you save u.s. pakistan relationship the tale of the exaggerated expectations with disastrous this understanding. i want to delve into what you mean later in the interview but first a simple question, what motivated you to write this book? >> guest: it has been in my mind many years i was the college students during the fall of pakistan but when his love of god burned down the u.s. embassy in and people wanted to burn down the u.s. consulate all of this over in the incident that happened at mecca of with the holiest shrine was taken over by a gunman and they thought the americans
Al Jazeera America
Nov 20, 2013 5:30pm EST
human rights violations that they conducted in. >> did the united states down play the atrocities? >> i can say there's no doubt down (vo) al jazeera america we understand that every news story begins and ends with people. >> the efforts are focused on rescuing stranded residents. (vo) we pursue that story beyond the headline, past the spokesperson, to the streets. >> thousands of riot police deployed across the capitol. (vo) we put all of our global resources behind every story. >> it is a scene of utter devastation. (vo) and follow it no matter where it leads, all the way to you. al jazeera america. take a new look at news. >> in the 1980s. the u.s. provided hundreds of millions of dollars in to el salvador. >> well armed units then went out on the offensive, and typically those were the units that were responsible for the worst massacres. >> possibly the worst in latin american history, more than 800 people were killed by the u.s. trained battalion. it was led by doming domingo alta rosa. >> a deputy in the legislative where assembly. >> you were a very successful counterinsurg
CSPAN
Nov 13, 2013 6:00pm EST
united states and freedom-loving people around the world. let's look at this document that was put together by senator kirk. they would get in cash $60 billion. some of the literature i read said up to $50 billion would be free and available to iran. at minimum they would have act stose $3 billion in cash. this is an actor, the state of iran, which was found illegally creating nuclear material for their stated purpose of creating a nuclear weapon to use to wipe out not only israel, but to wipe the united states of america off the face of the map. and if there's anything that history has taught us, mr. speaker, it is this -- it is that when a madman speaks, freedom-loving nations should listen. the leader in iran is called the supreme leader. he's not called that for no reason. it isn't the president of the country who is truly the throne in iran. it is the religious leader named khomeini. the president's -- the presidents come and go but khomeini, the supreme leader, remains the same. his announced intentions are completely clear. iran seeks to be the hedge mono. in other words --
SFGTV2
Nov 25, 2013 6:00am PST
expectation. narrator: over 300 million people live in the united states. and each person uses an average of 100 gallons of water every day. man: what it takes to actually make clean water is somewhat a mystery to most customers. woman: so how does water get from the river into your house, or here at school? woman: somebody has to bring that water to us, and somebody has to take it away when we're finished with it. man: the water infrastructure is vital for disease protection, fire protection, basic sanitation, economic development, and for our quality of life. man: you just can't visualize all the assets that are under our feet. we have about two million miles of pipe in this nation. if you're walking around in an urban area, you're probably stepping on a pipe. man: our grandparents paid for, and put in for the first time, these large distribution systems. woman: and in many cases, it's not been touched since. man: we're at a critical turning point. much of that infrastructure is wearing out. narrator: our water infrastructure is made up of complex, underground systems that function continu
Al Jazeera America
Nov 12, 2013 12:30pm EST
packaging a positive message. it was about showing a real side of the united states. we send around african american musicians at a time when in the united states they couldn't even go in the front door of theaters where they were playing, and as well as playing their music, they told that story, and there is no more effective way to present freedom of speech than to demonstrate it. >> and spencer is it true? >> sorry cynthia. >> go ahead. spencer. >> well, government-to-government diplomacy is never going to go away, first of all. and i don't envy those at the state department that have to engage in cultural diplomacy, when it is extremely hard to measure the outputs. to find out what the u.s. gets back from it. at the same time, the kind of investment that the united states makes to use an example of sending african american jazz musicians overseas, necessarily contrasts with the realities of what the u.s.'s civil rights record was at the time. and certainly it becomes something that looks less credible in the minds of a lot of foreign publics, when the u.s.'s actual face looks ex
CSPAN
Nov 11, 2013 4:30pm EST
produced in japan. we brought those to the united states for several reasons. one, we can compete from the base there to relate the ports in here and that production will stay in the u.s. in the exported to south america and europe. we feel there is a very good chance at a very good condition to not only build here, but compete to a u.s. base. a year ago we did the same thing in victoria, texas on another excavator plan. these are the large machines. 42 that 5010 machines that came in from japan that will be built in us for the first time in the united states and exporting to south america. some of that is coming back to the u.s. and i'm happy and proud of that is the u.s. manufacturing come to me. in fact, we spent about $6.5 billion in capital expense in the last five years in the united states. we've also spent about $10 million in research and development. we had a plant in our system here in the united states that exports very large mining equipment. we have factories were 80% of the reductionist for export only. we work hard at being competitive both internally. we also work hard wit
CSPAN
Nov 21, 2013 4:00pm EST
any votes that i have seen taken in the years that i have been here in the united states senate. the majority, with only majority -- the majority, with only majority votes, the same as was passed with obamacare, with only democrat votes, changed the rules of the senate in a way that is detrimental, in my view, not only to the united states senate, not only to those of us in the minority party, but great damage to the institution itself. one of the men who served in this senate for a long, long time that we respected as much or more than any other leader -- he certainly knew the senate rules more than any of the rest of us combined -- was one robert byrd. three months before his death, robert byrd wrote this letter, "during my half century of service and various leadership posts in the u.s. senate including majority leader, minority leader, majority whip and now president pro tempore, i've carefully studied this body's histories, rules and precedent. studying those rules leads one to an understanding of the constitutional framers' vision for the senate as an institution and the s
CNN
Nov 10, 2013 7:00am PST
public square. welcome to you around the united states and around the world. we have an important show for you today starting with the failure to reach agreement on a nuclear deal with iran. despite the presence top diplomats in geneva this weekend. why were they unable to make a deal? would it be sellable back home in iran, in the united states, in france? and then an assassination. this man, the head of the pakistani taliban, was killed last week by an american drone strike just when the taliban was supposed to sit down to talk peace. was the killing a good negotiating strategy, we'll discuss. and have the most recent rev revelations from edward snowden. should they? we have two experts give us different views. the prime minister says yes and he did it. finally a tv topic. why one nation spent nine hours glued to the tube to watch a sweater being made. but first, here's my take. it's difficult to know what to make of the failure to arrive at an agreement between the west and iran. high level talks have ended. negotiations will resume at a lower level in ten days. secretary of state j
CSPAN
Nov 18, 2013 11:00am EST
stealing all your data. to look at that from the perspective of the united states, looking from that vision, the point is you broke into that computer system. you didn't destroy it, you didn't damage it, but that's an unauthorized access. you may have by going through that system and publishing it, committed all sorts of other harms, including violating surveillance law and entrapment statutes. depending on your world view whether that is the case now or not, the real dialogue has to be whether or not that should be the case and how those types of activities, if they lead to the positive good goals we want, how you do that in coordination, cooperation or under the guidance of nation states and lawful systems, and what comes of those. there is a debate on the active defense side. certainly i've never been in favor and strongly oppose anything that looks like vigilanteism, going out and getting a pound of flesh for a pound of harm as pure matter of revenge, but i think that there's a lot that does president fall into that category. when people speak about active defense, there is
Al Jazeera America
Nov 29, 2013 11:30am EST
? >> much of the business of beer >> much of the business of beer crafting in the united states crafting in the united states has been outsourced throughout has been outsourced throughout the world. the world. if you look at the major brewers if you look at the major brewers in the united states they're in the united states they're owned by international owned by international companies. companies. to greg and bill's point we're to greg and bill's point we're not only fighting to keep a not only fighting to keep a culture of beer in the united culture of beer in the united states but a craft beer states but a craft beer culture. culture. with craft beer culture being with craft beer culture being hyper local in our communities hyper local in our communities and states, that's u.s. jobs. and states, that's u.s. jobs. that's a great tax base. that's a great tax base. where there is great beer food where there is great beer food will follow. will follow. where there is beer and food, where there is beer and food, music will tomorrow, that music will tomorrow, that demonstrates how we create
CSPAN
Nov 9, 2013 6:30am EST
between the united states and iran, between iran and the western community in general, that is going to have an impact on iran's role in the region. and we are focusing today on iran and its eastern neighbors, specifically afghanistan, pakistan and india. while iran is often considered a middle eastern country, in fact, it's historically its cultural ties are as strong if not stronger with its eastern neighbors, with afghanistan and south asia. and, of course, iran will be a pivotal player as it has been all along in afghanistan, especially next year as the united states and nato began to withdraw all its, some if not all of their forces. we are launching a new issue brief this year that have some recommendations for u.s. policy. including a bigger role helping afghanistan manage its water resources, which is a key issue for iran as a downstream neighbor. and the united states can contribute to resolving other regional problems such as energy shortages, ethnic conflict, and drug trafficking. this would have enormous benefit not just for iran but for afghanistan, pakistan, india. indeed,
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